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Gen. Pershing Led in Paying Tribune
to the Honored Dead in Ar Arlington
lington Arlington Cemetery
Washington, May 31. General Per Pershing
shing Pershing was the principal speaker at
the Arlington cemetery memorial ex exercises
ercises exercises here today. The veterans of all
wars were paid tribute as well as
those falling in the world war. The
memorial amphitheater, recently ded ded-....
.... ded-.... icated, was used for the first time.
A holiday was generally observed in
i. government departments. Congress,
however, held a session.
FIFTY THOUSAND VETERANS
ON THE MARCH
New York, May 31. Fifty thou thousand
sand thousand veterans of three wars marched
' in Memorial Day parades today to pay
tribute to the soldier dead of the na nation.
tion. nation. Memorial exercises were held
later in the day at Grant's tomb.
A DAY OF ACCIDENTS
Autos and Locos Busy Thinning Out
Elmira, N. Y., May 31. The engi engineer
neer engineer and firemen were killed and three
passengers injured in a collision be between
tween between a Lehigh Valley passenger train
and a double-header freight near here
ACCIDENT NEAR AKRON
Akron, Ohio, May 31. Five persons
were killed near here today when an
interiirban car struck an automobile.
TRAGEDY NEAR TULSA
Tulsa, Okla.. May 31. It is re reported
ported reported that five were, killed and a
score injured in a head-on collision
today of Frisco passenger trains fifty
miles east of Tulsa.
BUREAU OF MARKETS
OPENS SIX FIELD STATIONS
Ocala One of the Fortunate Cities
to be Provided with this Gov Government
ernment Government Agency
(Special to the Star)
. Washington, May 31. In further
ance of its policy to be of all possi possible
ble possible assistance to growers and ship shippers
pers shippers of seasonable fruits and vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, the bureau of markets of the
United States Department of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture on 'June 1 will,have six addi additional
tional additional field stations in operation for
the gathering and v dissemination of
market4ng information on potatoes,
tomatoes, cantaloupes, watermelons
and peaches during the shipping sea season.
son. season. These stations will be located at:
Crystal Springs, Miss.
Washington, N. C.
Charleston, S. C.
r Fort Valley, Ga.
Market information relative to f. o.
b. prices and market conditions, qual quality
ity quality and conditions of the stock mov moving
ing moving to market, and other necessary
facts on marketing seasonable fruits
and vegetables will be collected and
distributed at these points. Growers,
shippers and all others interested
may secure this information upon ap application
plication application at these new field stations or
at the permanent branch offices of the
bureau of markets.
Persia's Most Important Caspian Port
in Hands of the Bolsheviki
Constantinople, May 31. Re3ht,
Persia's most important Caspian Sea
port, has been occupied by the Rus Russian,
sian, Russian, bolsheviki, the Persian legation
here is advised.
Have you joined the 400? Ask
Rexall Toothache Stopper, fifteen
cents the bottle, two for 10 cents at
Gerig's One Cent Sale, June 9th. 10th
and 11th. tf
BIDS FOR THK CONSTRUCTION OF
SCHOOL. HUII.DINC; WANTED
Notice is hertbv given that the
Board of Public Instruction, Marion
county, Florida, will receive bids for
the construction of a school building at
June tlilh, 1920
according to plans and specifications to
be secured from A. C. Price, Ocala,
Fla. or may be seen in the office of the
superintendent of public instruction.
All bidders must deposit 2V& per cent,
of their bids as a guarantee of good
faith. The board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
W. D. GARN,
AN OCALA DENTIST
Sybilline Bellangh, Hungarian Proph Prophetess,
etess, Prophetess, Describes Next President
of the United States
Budapest, May 31. Sybilline Bel Bellangh,
langh, Bellangh, the Hungarian national phoph phoph-etess,
etess, phoph-etess, says the next president of the
United States will be a man who is
blonde, slightly bald, wears glasses
and is surrounded by fine children.
She also asserts America will yield to
popular sentiment and turn anti anti-prohibition.
prohibition. anti-prohibition. MUST HAVE KEPT IT TO HIM HIMSELF
SELF HIMSELF The prophetess declared he was the
most popular man in America and one
whose election will be demanded by
the masses of the people. She added
an attempt was made to assassinate
him .within the last two years.
Former Premier Huszar will soon
leave for Ameriac to seek means for
repatriation of Hungarian war pris prisoners
oners prisoners in Russia.
VAN. C. SVEAltINGi:
Y A .
Vote for Van C. Swearingen, for governor.-
He stands for clean politics,
honest, methods in, of flee and a square
deal to everybody.
To Marion County Democrats: At
the request of any friends I announce
myself a candidate for thfe lower house
of the legislature subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary of June 8th, 1920 (group
oney. I will appreciate the support of
all democrats, and promise if elected
to serve you faithfully and conscien conscientiously.
tiously. conscientiously. NATHAN MAYO.
CHARLES W. HUNTER
Marion County Democrats: At the
instigation of a number of my friends
1 hereby make my announcement as a
candidate for member of the legisla legislature
ture legislature from this county, in group two.
subject to the democratic primary
election to be held June 8th, 1920. As Assuring
suring Assuring you that I will give my best
efforts to the interests of Marion coun county,
ty, county, if elected, I solicit your support.
CHARLES W. HUNTER.
A. C. BLOWERS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: At the earnest request of a
number of friends 1 announce myself a
candidate for representative from Mar Marion
ion Marion county (groupe 2) subject to the
democratic primary June 8. If elected I
pledge myself to devote my time and
energy to the interest of Marlon coun county.
ty. county. 1 shall greatly appreciate your sup support
port support and your vote.
Respectfully, A. C. BLOWERS.
Qualified in Group Two. f
L. S. LIGHT.
WILLIAM A. JEFFCOAT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the offlce
of county judge. I was 'born and raised
on a farm in Lexington county. S. C,
son of a Confederate veteran. By hard
work and application I secured an edu education
cation education and. taught country school for
two years before reaching my majority,
at which time I came to Marion county,
Fla., fifteen years ago. I was a book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper for several years before study studying
ing studying law. Am now justice of the peace
for district No. 1. and a practicing law lawyer
yer lawyer of four years' experience. I fully
appreciate the dignity of the office for
which I am soliciting your votes and
can onljj say that if elected I shall do
my best to administer its affairs with
courtesy, honor and justice. I believe in
and shall uphold the principle that true
liberty is found within the law and
never outside it. Respectfully,
WM. A. JEFFCOAT.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 31. 1920.
RACING STARS OF
i FOUR NATIONS
Start Today at Indianapolis in What
is So Far the World's Greatest
Indianapolis, May 31. The racing
stars of four nations lined up today
for the start in a 500-mile automobile
race with indications pointing to the
largest, attendance in motor racing
history. Ralph DePalma, who won
the race in 1915, was a four to one
favorite to win today. Twenty-three
EX-EMPEROR HOPES TO
"RETURN FROM ELBA'
London, May 31. Rumors of an
impending revolt are steadily grow growing
ing growing in Berlin. Holland advices de declare
clare declare that William Hohenzollern is in
high hopes of a successful coup and
believes he will again become ruler of
Have you joined the 400? Ask
O BX3 O
L. E. FUTCH
In announcing my candidacy for.
county judge of Marion county In the
democratic primary election to be held
June 8th. 1920, I respectfully solicit
the support of the democratic voters
and my .many friends. I was born In
Alachua county, Fla., a democrat all
my life, was admitted to practice low
in 1915 and have been actively engaged
in the practice of law since that time,
except the time 1 served in the army.
Should I be elected I shall conscian conscian-tiously
tiously conscian-tiously discharge the duties of said of office
fice office to the best of my ability with fali fali-ness
ness fali-ness and justice to all." I will not per permit
mit permit the use of this office for the pro promotion
motion promotion of any private interest of my
own or others. U E. FUTCIL
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
JAMES E. THOMAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for clerk of the circuit court
in the June primary of this year, sub subject
ject subject to the democratic voters.
1 have been a member of the county
democratic executive committee for
quite a number of years and have been
.true and faithful to my party, though
have never before asked for an office.
,1 now reside at Sparr within ten miles
or wnere i was Dorn a little over iorty
years ago. I have a family of six chil children
dren children that I very much desire to bring
up in the straight and narrow way. I
therefore promise the voters of this
county, if I am elected clerk, I will give
you the best service possible. I will
look after your inteersts in a kind and
courteous way and will try to make
you feel at home when you -visit the
1 respectfully ask your support.
JAMES E. THOMAS.
T. D. LANCASTER JR.
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I announce my candidacy for
the office of clerk of the circuit court,
subject to the primaries June 8th, 1920.
I was born In this county twenty-nine
years ago and have ever since lived
here. I have been employed in the
clerk's office since 1915 and from actual
experience am thoroughly conversant
with the several duties and require requirements
ments requirements of same. Since attaining my ma-1
jority I have been a member of the
democratic party, true to same In name
and in fact. If elected I promise the
patrons of the office to keep the affairs
of same at all times in my personal
charge and an efficient, courteous ad administration
ministration administration of its various duties and
responsibilities. I respectfully solicit
your support. T. D. LANCASTER JR.
C. E. CONNOR
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of clerk of the
circuit court, subject to the primaries
of June 8th, 1920. I am a native of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield county. S. C. came to Ocala to
work in 1886 before I was of age. Have
been Identified with Ocala and Marion
county for 34 years. Have always voted
the democratic ticket. Married a Flor Florida
ida Florida girl in 1888 and we have a family of
eight, five 'boys and three girls, that are
a credit to any community. Have edu educated
cated educated five and have three yet to finish
educating. Have been deputy clerk cir circuit
cuit circuit court under Clerks Sistrunk and
Nugent for eight years and am now
temporarily employed in straightening
up the clerk's offlce in Inverness. There
is nothing about the clerk's office I do
not know how to do. Have never been
a candidate for an office before and did
not expect to be now. but need help to
finish the education of our three young youngest
est youngest children. If elected I will always
be on the job, day or night. Promise
you every courtesy and the very best
personal service and will make you feel
at home In the clerk's office, and will
give the best surety company bond. I
respectfully ask your vote and influ influence.
ence. influence. C. E. CONNOR.
If you will elect me clerk of court,
I will prove my gratitude !by ood and
faithful work, and the county's Inter Interest
est Interest in my hands will be protected. A
county office is not a matter of charity.
S. C. 31. THOMAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the of office
fice office of sheriff of Marion county. I was
born and raised in Alachua county, and
have lived in Marion county for the
past twenty years. During that time i
have served several years as marshal
of the town of Dunnellon, and two
years as marshal of the city of Ocala,
and my record is therefore an open one.
Florida Furnishes One of the Repub Republican
lican Republican Disputes Heard at Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Today
Chicago, May 31. The republican
national committee opened hearing
here today in 137 contests for seats in
the national convention. An execu executive
tive executive session opened the day's business.
The first contest, involving an Ala Alabama
bama Alabama district, is not expected to be
reached before afternoon. Alabama,
I Arkansas and Florida contests will
probably be heard today.
BARGAINS IN SECOND-HAND
One 1918 Buick "6" Touring Car,
One 1917 Buick "4" Roadster. A 1
shape. AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. Mack Taylor. 31-6t
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
It is useless for me to make any fur further
ther further statement In regard to it. I have
been a life-long democrat, and with the
experience I have had in the offices
held by me, and 'having also bean for
a good many years a deputy In the
sheriff's offlce, I feel that I can render
the character of service requisite to
fill such office, and I respectfully solicit
the democratic vote for such office,
pledging myself to the full perform performance
ance performance of every duty devolving upon me.
and a rigid and strict enforcement of
every law. Respectfully,
- S. C. M. THOMAS.
TAX ASSESSOR ?
JOS. W. DAVIS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
.County:. J. hereby announce myself a
candidate for tax assessor, subject to
the democratic primary in June. If
elected, I will give the offlce my entire
attention. Any support will be appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. JOS. W. DAVIS.
W. L. COLBERT
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I hereby announce my can candidacy
didacy candidacy for the offlce of tax assessor for
Marion county, subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary. If elected. I promise
to give my entire time and attention
to the duties of the offlce and will to
the best of my ability give same a
clean and business-like administration.
I will appreciate any support that you
can give me during the campaign and
earnestly solicit your vote at the polls.
Respectfully, W. L COLBERT.
W. W. STRIPLING
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: Trusting that the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's offlce has 'been conducted In such
a manner as to meet with the approval
of the tax payers of Marion county
while in my charge, I shall be a candi candidate
date candidate for the democratic nomination for
this office at the coming election to be
held June 8th. I believe that I have
proven "the man on the job" during
my term as promised during the last
campaign. If nominated again I can
make no better promise for the future.
Under date of May 26th, the assistant
state auditor in his report, says of the
collector's offlce of Marlon county:
"The tax collector is very accurate in
all of his accounts." With the above
statement I pledge you the (best that
is in me for the best interests of all the
people of Marion county, and ask your
support at the polls.
W. W. STRIPLING.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
W. D. CAHN
To the People of Marlon County: 1
hereby announce as a candidate for the
offlce of superintendent of public In Instruction
struction Instruction of Marlon county, Florida. I
will greatly appreciate your support
during the campaign and your vote In
the June primary. I pledge my whole
Interest and energy to the schools of
the county. W. D. CARN.
JOHN A. TALTON
Feeling as many of my 'frjends do
that I should go pack on the board to
carry out the pledges made the people
as to the recent .bond Issue, as well as
feeling that I have acted fair and im impartial
partial impartial to one and all during my pres present
ent present administration, I take this oppor oppor-ent
ent oppor-ent administration, I take this oppor
tunlty of thanking the people for their
co-operation and support during my
present term of office, and hereby an announce
nounce announce myself a candidate for re-elec-tiort
for the offlce of commissioner for
the fifth district, subject to the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary election to be held
June 8, 1920. assuring all of ray best
efforts. JOHN A. TALTON.
W. J. FOLKS
To the Voters of Marion County: I
have been notified by a goodly number
of the best citizens of the county that
they have verbally announced toy name
to be a candidate for representative of
thu county, to be voted for at the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary on June 8. 1920. I
therefore will be a candidate in group
two and will rely on the support of my
former supporters to nominate me to
be placed on the ticket in November,
at the general election, and If they will
and do. I will represent them justice
to all and favors to none. Soliciting
tne support at the democratic primary
on June 8th. 1920. W. J. FOLK 8.
Gift stationery and books for grad graduation
uation graduation gifts. THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 29-6t
America May Not Recognize Mexico's
New Government Until It Prom Promises
ises Promises to Behave Itself
Washington, May 31. A recom recommendation
mendation recommendation that full recognition of the
Mexican government be withheld un until
til until agreement to revise the constitu constitution
tion constitution of 1917 in the form of a treaty
has been entered into, was made by
Senator Fall to the foreign relations
committee today in the report of" the
sub-committee which has been inves investigating
tigating investigating Mexican conditions. Failure
of the Mexican government to restore
order and peace in Mexico and nrotect
American citizens would be followed!
by the plan suggested by the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee by the dispatch of an arm armed
ed armed force into that country.
POWWOW WITH THE PRESIDENT
Chairman Cummings of the demo democratic
cratic democratic national committee, conferred
with the president today at the White
NOTHING DOING FOR ARMENIA
By unanimoiis consent the Senate
agreed today to vote at 4 o'clock to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon on the resolution
declining to President Wilson autho authority
rity authority to accept a mandate over Ar Armenia.
menia. Armenia. WHERE DOES THE MONEY COME
The Senate committee investigat investigating
ing investigating campaign financing will extend
it.i inquiry to include expenditures in
behalf of the. Plumb plan league which
has proposed tri-partite control of
railroads, Chairman Kenyon announc announced
ed announced today. The committee also had
planned an inquiry into what expen expenditures
ditures expenditures if any were made by the Anti Anti-Saloon
Saloon Anti-Saloon League in behalf of candidates
for the presidential nomination but
this has been postponed, at least for
- PLEASURES OF CONSERVATION.
Benjamin Franklin, whose Impress
on American history, and on civiliza civiliza-ticm.
ticm. civiliza-ticm. Is deep and lasting, had a pre
dominant subject In his mind, and
fever, wearied In bringing It to the
thoughtful consideration of fellow fellow-men.
men. fellow-men. This hobby was thrift. He was
rarely; endowed with both humor and
wit and It will sparkle through the
ages In his sententious sayings in be behalf
half behalf of the wise utilization of Individ Individual
ual Individual resources. Any .kind of waste re reminded
minded reminded him of a leak In a ship and a
cast-off horseshoe nail of the city that
was lost for lack of a mounted courier.
Yet Franklin always lived well and
agreeably. In the last verse he wrote
he gratefully acknowledged that he
had been regaled with the best and
he thanked the landlord in bidding
friends good-night, says St Louis
Globe-Democrat He saw on all. sides
the abundance of a new continent
blessed with a larger liberty, and yet
throughout his more than eighty years
he harped on thrift Many of the 100
inventions he originated are still in
common service. And his thrift aphor aphorisms
isms aphorisms are as sound 'and beneficial as
The latest feminine entry In the po political
litical political field is Mrs. Carrie Jacobs
Bond. To Identify her it Is necessary
only to say that she Is the author of
"The End of a Perfect Day." TSiat is
far from being the only thing she ever
did, but it seems this is the. number
she is destined to wear for the balance
of her life. Until the present century
got well into its stride it seemed to be
the .fate of authors, poets, musicians
and artists of almost every sort to toil
in seclusion for small reward and only j
such fame as came to them at second
hand, says New York Evening Sun.
The poet stack to his dreams ; the mu musician
sician musician to his class In pianoforte. Now
we have DAnnunzio as dictator of
Flume, Paderewskl as the recent pre premier
mier premier of Poland, Dunsany as a veteran
of the trenches, Augustus Thomas as
a political orator of parts, Gutzon
Borglum, sculptor, as a publicist Sir
Arthur Conan Doyle as a propagandist
of spiritualism, and scores of other
leaders in this or that movement,
large or small, far removed from the
cloister and their own fields of en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor. COW PEAS; COW PEAS
Iron and Clay Peas mixed $6.25;
Whippoorwill $6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed $6; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.25 bu. These prices for
21-i bu. sacks. Send orders at once to
James L, Dean. Orlando, Fla. 27-1 2t
VOL. 26, NO. 130
Committees From Board of Trade and
Woman's Club Are Rais Raising
ing Raising Funds
The committee appointed by the
Board of Trade to arrange for a
series o fopen-air band concerts dur during
ing during the summer months has gotten
busy at once, and the concerts are vir virtually
tually virtually assured. A committee of mem members
bers members of the Woman's Club is co cooperating.
The Board of Trade committee met
Saturday afternoon and decided upon
a plan for financing the concerts. It
will be necessary to raise $400. This
will be done by subscriptions of a
dollar each. To the subscribers cards
will be given, which read as follows:
"The bearer' of this card has very
generously contributed the sum of one
dollar toward defraying the expenses
of public band concerts to be given
during the months of June. July and
August, 1920, on the public .square,
Ocala' This plan has been decided
on in order that the expense might
not be heavy for anyone, and to arouse
a broad interest It is hoped that
the concerts will arouse an interest
in music throughout the city and
Subscriptions will be sought by the
committees from the Board of Trade
and the Woman's Club, and cards are
cn sale at the following places: The
Specialty Shop, Court Pharmacy and
Gerig's. Drug Store.
- It is planned to have the first con concert
cert concert Friday night of this week.
Whether or not this will be the case
depends upon what success is met
with in obtaining subscriptions to the
band fund. There will be thirteen
concerts during the three months and
each program will consist of not l-ss
than ten selections. The concerts, at
course, will be for everyone, whether
subscribers or not.
The members of the Board of Trade
committee are Albert Gerig, chair chairman;
man; chairman; R. S. Rogers and De Witt Grif Griffin.
fin. Griffin. Mrs. W. T. Gary is chairman of
the woman's committee. The other
members of her committee will be an announced
nounced announced later. -
MEETING OF THE
Jacksonville, May 31. George W.
Simon, chief of the bureau of engi engineering
neering engineering of 'the state board of health,
was appointed one of five members
of the executive board of the Associa Association
tion Association of State Sanitary Engineers at
the first official meeting of the asso association,
ciation, association, recently brought to a close fai
Washington. The organization was
formed last October at a meeting in
New Orleans, but the election of of officers
ficers officers did not take place until they
nut in Washington.
Mr. Simons returned to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Saturday and enthusiastically
stated that the recent gathering of
health authorities, including a confer conference
ence conference of state and provincial health of officers
ficers officers of North America, May 24 and
25. the surgeon general's conference,
May 26 and 27, and the meeting of
the Association of State Sanitary En En-giners
giners En-giners was one of the largest aid
most interesting it had ever been his
pleasure to attend.
Florida having been the first state
to adopt the railroad sanitary rales
and regulations code, Mr. Simons was
much interested in the 'discussion of
the ruling by the state health offic officers.
ers. officers. He stated that the code met with
much favorable criticism and, with
the change of a few minor details, waa
adopted to be used as a standard rul ruling.
ing. ruling. Another instance in which interest
centered on Florida was in the dis discussion
cussion discussion of anti-malarial work when
it was discovered that the Perry pro project
ject project to be conducted under the super supervision
vision supervision of the state board of health
was the largest single anti-malarial
urdertaking in any state in the Union.
At the surgeon general's conference
the subject came up of social agencies
carrying on health work in a state
and it was deemed advisable that all
health activities in any state should
be conducted with the knowledge and
approval of the state health officer.
During this discussion Dr. Livingston
Farrand, chairman of the central
committee of the American Red Cross,
stated that it was not the purpose or
intention of the Red Cross to take
precedence over state health autho authorities,
rities, authorities, but that it was simply its pur purpose
pose purpose to give aid in any way possible
where aid was needed.
Mr. Simons remained in Washing Washington
ton Washington a short time after the close of
the conference meeting with govern government
ment government authorities. He spent some time
at the bureau of. animal industries,
divisio nof dairies, in the interest of
dairy work being conducted in Florida.
Have you joined the 400? Ask
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 31. 1520
OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR
PubllMbrd Kvery Day Kxeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
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Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
Duktntsa Office Five-One
Editorial Department Tro-Sevea
Siwlety Reporter .Ffve-Oae
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not otherwise cred'ted In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates
The Star has heard a good deal of
talk recently about the formation of
Catts clubs among the negroes of this
county, but has paid little attention to
it. ; Its attention has been called re
cently to an instance which gives a
strong basis for the report.
Some of our well-known and rella
ble citizens, while out in the north
west part of the county, noticed a
couple of strange white men approach
a negro churchf where there was a
good sized crowd of colored men wait
ing, and begin holding a meeting.
Guards were posted, so the citizens
couldn't get near the church. They
recognized several of the negroes and
soon after the gathering meeting one
of them asked him what it was about.
The man replied without hesitation
that the two white strangers had been
trying to form a Catts club.
If this story is true, and there is
strong probability that it is, attempts
are being made to form Catts clubs
among the negroes all over the state,
with a view of Catts running inde
pendent if he is defeated in the pri primary,
mary, primary, which he is almost certain to
be. There is some talk about Swear Swearingen
ingen Swearingen being implicated in this move,'
but the Star thinks that hardly prob probable.
There is no chance of Catts getting
anywhere with the negro vote. Some
few of the negroes may turn bol bolshevik,
shevik, bolshevik, but the great majority of
them are republicans, as their fathers
and grandfathers were. They have
a candidate for senator in Judge
Cheney of Orlando a much better
man than Catts and at least nine out
of ten of them will vote for him.. They
may join Catts clubs and rat clubs
just for the fun of it but when they
go into the voting booth they will put
their pencil marks against republican
But any white man who will go
around the country trying to organize
the negroes into what would prac-.
tically be, a party of anarchists, is
lower down in the scale of creation
than a skunk, and they will be treat treated
ed treated in this county like they were
skunks. The Star advises all colored
men to keep away from such scoun scoundrels
drels scoundrels and renegades, for the Star
Would not like to see any decent negro
hurt because he happened to be in or
in the vicinity of. bad company.
THE "LABOR VOTE"
booths they have always voted as Am
ericans and not as unionists or as
members of a particular class. They
have always resented attempt to put
them in the position of supporting
disorder and disloyalty. They have
recorded their opppsition to socialism
and to the un-American propaganda
which has been attempted to be im imposed
posed imposed upon them. They have always
erdorsed law and order, and resented
any attempt to place them in a false
There is not, and there never has
been, in the United States, such a
thing as "a labor vote," which' could
be controlled and delivered either by
politicians or by labor leaders.
It is plain that there is no such
thing as a labor vote a vote that
may be controlled by promise of con concessions
cessions concessions and privileges, which can be
delivered by supposed leaders to those
seeking public office.
The average worker has a mind of
his own, and is the most difficult man
for the leader of a political faction
to control. He will listen with inter interest,
est, interest, but when he goes into the poll polling
ing polling booth, he invariably votes his con convictions
victions convictions and his conscience, having in
mind the best interests of humanity.
The workers of Florida do not want
special privileges. They want fair
play, and will resent any deal in which
they are attempted to be used as
Misguided politicians will not find
it possible to exploit the votes of the
laboring 'men of the state on June 8.
Those who are waging a campaign
with that idea in mind will be sadly
A candidate for office and his
friends xmay deceive some of the
vorers'sbme of the time, but they will
find it impossible to stampede them
again by the cry of "wolf," or by
other deceptive methods.
ure he voted for a year ago. "Where
is he at?" Doesn't he suppose there
are other counties as stingy or as
stupid as he thought Marion might
be, and therefore need Marion's help?
Or does he intend to put a ten-railed,
staked and ridered fence around his
ox, so no obtrusive horn can come
Now, we haven't "attacked Mr.
Folks in the public prints." We have
just asked him some questions, whicn
he may reply to if he wants to. But
we wish to express to the people of
Marion county our opinion that as
long as they send to represent them
at the state capital men of Mr. Folks'
turn of mind, they will always be
under a great handicap.
THE GOVERNOR AND
HIS POLITICAL METHODS
SW EARING EN AT
LABORING UNDER DELUSIONS
It does not require any deep 1 ana analysis
lysis analysis of election results to determine
the fact that the workers of the Unit Unit-'ed
'ed Unit-'ed States have no strings tied to
'them. When they enter the polling
r vttUct virov pavr puewt u? t
au tw PturrctmMu&e are
twC a? pea
We understand that Mr. W. J.
Folks, at the 'Shady meeting, declared
that he 'had been -attacked in the pub public
lic public prints, and that he was the cham champion
pion champion of the people. v
Mr. Folks is 'laboring under two
delusions. The first is that he has
been attacked in the public prints.
We believe the Banner has given him
a couple of mild dabs, and the Star
has criticised him a little, but if he
will take the trouble to count them
up both papers have given him far
more kind than unkind words.
Mr. Folks is like all other men
who after occupying the posts of
good but rather secluded citizens all
their lives, in communities where
their many virtues are known, and
few faults excused for the safe of the
said virtues, suddenly step out in the
big crowd, where they are unknown
and have Jto make good among, those
who neither know nor care how good
they been at home. He has not learn
ed yet that his becoming a politician
and a candidate, gives every other
citizen a right to criticise him, and
that his fellow citizens may look at
his a6tions from a different stand
point 'from that which he occupies,
and that they don't have to agree
with him if they don't want to.
If Mr. Folks is correctly quoted in
saying he is the champion of the peo people,
ple, people, he has made a mistake. First,
that is a boast that no man should
make. Self praise is half scandal,
and a'man who does well Should leave
others to do the praising. So far, we
have 'heard very little praise of Mr.
Folks except from himself. All who
know anything about legislative pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings for the last ten years declare
that Mr. Folks has done far less for
Marion county than any other man
who has been sent to Tallahassee from
here in all that time. He is a 'fine
old man, and everybody likes him,
but Tie doesn't deliver the: goods.
; 'Let's take ; this house joint resolu resolution
tion resolution 279, which is to be voted on in
the -general 'election next November.
Mr. Folks voted for this in the legis legislature,
lature, legislature, because, he says, his county
might not have voted a bond issue,
in which case the state road commis commission
sion commission could have built some roads in
ltfari6n county with money taken
'from" other bounties. Now, Marion
has bonded for good roads, and Mr.
Folks says" that in the general elec election
tion election ?he will 'vote against house joint
resolution 279. By what process cf
reasoning does Mr. Folks arrive at
the conclusion that his course in this
matter is consistent ? If Mr.'Folks goes
back to the 'legislature, and 'meets
there' any of the men 'who 'voted 'with
him 'On : house joint resolution 279,
wotft "'they :say he 'double-crossed
them ? And' won't they proceed to put
the' rollers tinder him when he tries
to obtain their help in-some measure
for Irs own county? They surely will.
The Star has always supported the
cause of good roads. But it's rather
hard to place Mr. Folks. We'have 'al 'always
ways 'always understood he was opposed to
bonding for that purpose. 'About
rive Jyears ago, when Lake was put putting
ting putting 'in : the 'system of roads that has
proven of so much good to her own
people and such a good advertisement
to her abroad, the citizens of Marion
held a mass meeting to decide wheth whether
er whether to call a bond election or not. The
sum was from 'half to three-quarters
of a million, and that 'amount "would
have built twice as much as the same
sum today. Mr. Folks -was prominent
against it. A year ago in the legis legislature
lature legislature he voted for a measure which
tho' as crooked as a blacksnake was
in his opinion intended to raise money
to build roads. A few weeks ago. we
suppose, (we haven't asked him) he
voted for the bond issue of $560,000
to issue bonds, which sum "was voted.
Now he tells us that in November he
will vote against the legislative meas-
( Jacksonville Metropolis, July, 1919)
After the last gubernatorial cam
paign, Governor Catts called at the
Metropolis office to personally thank
this paper for what he declared was
"its unfailing fairness toward him
during the campaign," (although he
knew the Metropolis did not support
him). In the course of conversation
the governor was asked why he had
made such bitter attacks on the Cath Catholics
olics Catholics in his speeches this being .'me
of the chief planks of his platform.
Catts then made this significent an answer:
swer: answer: "Governor Broward was shrewd
enough to have a battle cry that he
could shout loud and long all the time,
and 'which would stir the people up
so they would talk about it, and that
battle cry was 'the Everglades,' and
he worked it to a finish and won.
When I decided to enter the gover governor's
nor's governor's race, I had to have a battle cry
which would stir up the people, and
after careful thought I decided to
choose 'the Catholic question.' I
worked it to a finish and I won."
Now the governor is trying out this
same idea again, in his race for the
U. S. Senate, and this time his battle
cry seems to be "class hatred," for
he is preaching this to stir up labor
against capital. He probably believes
this is the psychological time, with
all this unrest in the country. The
governor thinks, by using this method,
he can get the laboring vote, but ht
forgets that in the ranks of labor are
intelligent ,and loyal conservative
Americans who think for themselves,
and the governor's apparent solicitude
fcr the laboring men is laughingly
transparent. Intelligent laboring men
are not being caught by that kind of
SHOOTING FOR A
(St. Petersburg Independent)
It is fortunate that some of the t
good people of St. Petersburg had the
opportunity last night to see the j
glaring contrast between two candi candidates
dates candidates for governor Cary Hardee
and Van SweaVingen. The only pity
is that every voter could not hare
witnessed the showing.
Swearingen stalked uninvited into
a Meeting called and advertised for
Hardee and by Hardee's friends, in a
most unmannerly way interrupted
Mayor Lang to demand a division of
time, arose and took his hat threat threatening
ening threatening to leave the meeting if not al allowed
lowed allowed to dictate the terms of a "joint
debate" no one but himself and a
handful of his extremist friends de desired.
sired. desired. When Hardee in a most gen gentlemanly
tlemanly gentlemanly and generous way granted
him everything he demanded, Swear Swearingen
ingen Swearingen repaid the courtesy by plung
ing immediately into a vicious tirade
and personal attack upon his host
His language was that of a coarse
political demagogue, his manner was
that of an insulting hoodlum, and his
speech" was the cheap and stale
harangue of the backwoods politician,
railing against the "interests" and tlie
subsidized press' and appealing 'to
class prejudice. In 45 minutes he gave
not one reason why he should be elect
ed governor, gained never a bit of
applause, and after Hardee had re
plied the audience arose and walked
out, refusing to hear Swearingen's
rejoinder. It was a most humiliat
ing reception for the Catts candi
date, and in his realization that he
faced defeat he snapped and snarled
at -everything about him.
When Hardee arose to reply he
was dignified, calm, smiling and cour
teous, and he was greeted with a
round of applause which continued
until he begged for quiet. In that
few minutes Swearingen read the
fate of Cattsism and his own hopes
in St. Petersburg. Hardee gave scant
attention to the Swearingen vilifica vilification,
tion, vilification, but with wit and good humor
turned point after point against him,
to the great pleasure of his listeners.
He discussed real issues in state af affairs
fairs affairs and pled for a better govern government
ment government in Florida, showing capacity
and 'familiarity with the needs of the
state. The contrast between the two
types of men and their measure of
state affairs was very pronounced
Hardee standing for a broad, progres progressive,
sive, progressive, upbuilding future for Florida
and for a decent, dignified and clean
.Dixie Highway Garage I
JAMES EN I. ESS KR, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Gcaia, Florida
The Belleview Gun and Rod Club
on Thursday, at Smith Lake, held a
trap shooting contest, and to inject
some "pep" into the struggle a tur
key supper with all the "fixins" was
provided for the shooters. In addi addition
tion addition a box of cigars was offered by
the president as a prize to be given
to the highest gun. The cigars were
easily won by Charley Davis of Sum Sum-merfield,
merfield, Sum-merfield, with his spiteful little twenty
gauge, who, with a wind blowing 0
strongly that the targets, in many
instances, would be blown back to the
trap, and whipped about in every di
rection, made the remarkable score of
thirteen out of fifteen targets. Under
the conditions prevailing, and this
wind handicap, this score easily
places Mr. Davis in the expert class.
The club members were divided into
two teams, one headed by the presi
dent of the club, and the other by
Capt. Tom Hames, the losing team to
pay for the supper. The captain's
team won in a canter, and the presi
dent's team is now paying their as
segments with a cheerfulness and
promptness that betoken their breed
ing and training as gentlemen and
The shooting, as above stated, was
so difficult that the poorest scores yet
made were chalked down against
both individuals and teams. While
the captain's team furnished a fair
quota of goose eggs, the president's
team alone provided enough to fill the
menu for supper, and have more than
twelve baskets full for another re
past, but we are all good losers, a4
are looking forward to better work
We were glad to have so many of
our Ocala members present and hope
they will be able to attend regularly
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
PEAS, PEAS, PEAS
Whippoorwill $6.25 bu.; Whippoor-
will mixed $6; Iron and Clay mixed
$6.25 bu.; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.50. Send orders at once
to James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. These
prices for 2 bushel sacks and op op-ward.
ward. op-ward. 27-12t
Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Af co 'and Diamond Tires and Tubes
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
GASAVER DOES SAVE-
I was getting 15 miles cn u gallon of gasoline with my Ford
car. By using GASAVER I was able to get 140 miles on 4H gal gallons
lons gallons of gasoline and it cleaned my clinders of carbon.
R. A. CONKLIN,
County Farm Demonstrator of Palm Beach County.
GASAVER will not injure the finest machine, but will save
your gasoline and keep the cylinders clean. Send for a sample.
Liberal terms to local 3gents. Chance for wide-awake man to
make some money.
PRICE S1.00 BOX
W. E. L. Sperry, State Agent,
422 NINTH ST., MIAMI, FLA.
administration, while Swearingen
stood for class prejudice, demagog demagog-ery,
ery, demagog-ery, unionism, outlawry and Cattsism
rampant continued in the state house.
Florida swallowed a bitter dose
when she took Catts for governor, but
the nausea will not be relieved by the
swallowing of Swearingen.
Read the ads. They'll save you coin.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
W x JO
k f i i
U Willard Threaded Rubber
Batteries may be starved
Batteries mar die of thirst.
Batteries may be injured
Batteries may freese to
death in winter.
Any battery -will ulti ultimately
mately ultimately WMT OUt.
Vklllard Smrmicm can belp
you avoid all but the last.
. T 1
Syrup Hppophosphites Compound,
pint bottles, one dollar per bottle two
bottles for $1.01 at Gerig's One Cent
Sale June 9th. 10th and 11th. tf
Something io sell? Advertise it
Wm. A. Tinsman
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
215 Filth St.
Threaded Rubber Insulation in increases
creases increases the cost of manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing this battery. It is a more
expensive material to begin
with, and the process by which
it is pierced with an enormous
number of tiny threads (to make
it porous) adds another item of
But it means that the job is dona
right and doesn't have to be done
Replacing worn-out insulation is
an expensive job, to say nothing of
inconvenience, and almost invari invariably
ably invariably happens to a battery with
ordinary insulation before its plates
are worn out.
Wliy it Costs Less
It always costs the owner less
when the necessary durability is
built into any part of a battery at
the start. That's true in this case
--for when ordinary insulation is
replaced it may already have
caused injury to other parts of the
battery and shortened its life.
A battery has just two "wearing
parts" plates and insulation.
Threaded Rubber Insulation,there Insulation,there-fore,
fore, Insulation,there-fore, removes half the occasion for
wear and replacement. It is the
only form of insulation that per permits
mits permits "bone dry" shipment and
storage of batteries positively
without a drop of moisture in
Ocala Storage Battery Company
20 North Main Street Ocala, Florida.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 31, 1920
Fountain Pens, Gold Mounted
Toilet Sets I
Cut Flowers f
Flowers should be ordered 3 days ahead
THE COURT PHARMACY I
The Drug Store on the Square 1
Ford Repairs a Specialty
(Gasoline Oils Grssase
Fori Me Coy
YOUR CAR IS JUDGED
often by itr. top. Don't cover a
costly car with a top unworthy
of it. Our auto tops are mads
for cars which demand hiyn hiyn-grade
grade hiyn-grade equipment; tops that
stand up under the hardest ser service
vice service under all kinds of condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Our line includes all the
staple colors. See this top e e-fore
fore e-fore placing your order.
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
MINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
J LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
: AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
I J W. HUNTER
AnolQ SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET ETA rfcTM 9 H
HJIdil old METROPOLITAN THEATER iUU ltd
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
MOVE. PACK, SHIP
Advertise and get Results
Mill IllliS Mil
c Cy Garage
V I -
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
If you have any society items,
Miss Frances Clark is in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville visiting her aunt, Mrs. Charles
Miss Lottie Morrison has returned
from a pleasant visit to Palmetto with
Miss Edith Williams left Saturday
afternoon for Jacksonville, for a brief
visit with friends.
Mrs. Reese Lindsay of Anthony and
Mrs. F. E. Fant of Blitchton were
shoppers in town this morning.
Mrs. O. H. Rogers and family leave
this afternoon for Pablo Beach, where
they will visit for some time.
Mrs. C. M. Murphy and daughter,
Louise of Homestead, are visiting
Mrs Murphy's son. Mr. C. R. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy of Oak.
Cards that are different for the
graduates. THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. Gerig. 29-6t
Mr. R. M. McCann left yesterday
afternoon for Dawson, Ga.. to visit his
mother and other relatives, and dar daring
ing daring his absence Mrs. McCann will vijit
relatives at Micanopy.
Mrs. W. G. Banner of Crystal Riv River,
er, River, is visiting at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Hadsock.
She is here especially to witness the
graduation of her sister, Miss Annie
Mrs. M. J. Lambert left yesterday
afternon for her home in Indiana,
after a visit of eight months with her
daughter and granddaughter, Mrs. B.
M. Hunt and Miss Winnie Hunt.
Mrs. Charles Lloyd returned to h?r
home in Jacksonville last Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon after several weeks spent in
the city at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris and as
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Burnett and
family motored to Lakeland yester yesterday
day yesterday to spend the day with Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. Frazier. Miss Majorie Bur Burnet
net Burnet remained in Lakeland for a longer
visit with her sister.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices. If
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Berger of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, are in the city, guests at the home
of Mr. J. M. Thomas. Mrs. Berger
came especially to attend the graduat graduating
ing graduating exercises of the Ocala high school,
of which her sister. Miss Lucille Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, is a graduate.
Mrs. Frank Merrin of Dade City is
a visitor in the city, having come es especially
pecially especially for the Bryan-Stripling wed wedding,
ding, wedding, an interesting event of Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. This is Mrs. Merrin's first visit
home since her marriage in April md
she is being given a most cordial re reception,
ception, reception, by her many friends.
Mr. Harold Klock of Eastlake was
in the city for the morning, preparing
to leave for his fathers' camp in New
Hampshire. Mr. Klock is making the
trip by automobile and is taking with
him his father's servants. His car
was conveniently arranged with a
camping outfit which the help will use
on the stops made.
rMs. H. A. Ford and sister, Miss
Emily Stotesbury, leavp this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Macon, Ga., where they will
visit at the home of Mrs. Ford's
daughter, Mrs. Ralph Birdsey, for
some time. Mrs. Ford will probably
spend the summer in Macon, but Miss
Stotesbury expects to extend her visit
as far as Canada.
In about ten days Mr. H. W. Tucker
wii! move his electrical contracting
and retail accessory business into the
store room in the Merchants' block
recently vacated by Smith & Pillans,
Contractor John Thomson being at
present making the necessary im improvements
provements improvements and alterations in the
store room. Mr. Tucker will have a
handsome store when the work is com completed.
pleted. completed. The golf season for 1919-1920 clos closed
ed closed yesterday afternoon after one cf
the liveliest seasons in the history of
the Ocala Country Club. The annual
tournament for the Gillespie cup was
won by Mr. J. M. Thomas, who will be
tho custodian of this handsome trophy
unil it has been won by some one
else. The Ford-Birdsey cup, also, a
yearly tournament nrize. was won by
Mr. L. W. Duval.
We regret to learn that the popular
favorites of Gainesville.. James O.
Llcyd and wife, are to remove from
our city and become residents of
Ocala. Mr. Lloyd was born and rear
ed here and is everybody's friend. He
is among the youngest but also the
very best traveling salesmen in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. He represents Armour & Co.,
and sells you goods whether you
want them or not. He is simply ir irresistible.
resistible. irresistible. When a young man, how however
ever however busy he may be, knows how to
stop long enough to show a courtesy
or do a kindness to or for an old man,
you may know that young men is a
gentleman. Many a kind and consid considerate
erate considerate word has he spoken to us and
many a thoughtful act of courtesy
has he done us. We commend this
splendid family to our friends in
Ocala. Gainesville Sun.
The following were visitors to the
city Saturday: Misses Walker. Mar Mar-tei;
tei; Mar-tei; Mrs. W. S,. Coggin and Miss
Esther Coggin, Sparr; Mrs. T. B.
Snook and Mrs. H. L. Straub, Weirs Weirs-dale;
dale; Weirs-dale; Miss Fay Gillis, Gaiter; Mrs.
D. A. Fort, Palmetto; Misses Dorothy
and Lillian Young, Shady; Miss Ruth
Stephens, Sparr; Mrs. E. B. George,
Lowell; Mrs. A. G. Williams. Martel;
Mrs. E. H. Hopkins, Reddick; Miss
Glr-dys Gill, Anthony; Mrs. B. E. Fore
and daughter and Miss Ada Marsh,
Lacota; Mrs. Beverly C. Blitch, Blitch Blitchton;
ton; Blitchton; Misses Evelyn and Eunice Perry,
Oxford; Misses Edna and Mildred Mc Mc-Quaig,
Quaig, Mc-Quaig, Fort McCoy; Miss Louise Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Anthony; Mrs. J. A. Lucius and
Misses Catherine, Ethel and Eva Lu Lucius,
cius, Lucius, Oak; Mrs. T. B. Jones, An Anthony;
thony; Anthony; Miss Bertha Baskin, Anthony;
Mrs. L. A. Tucker, Martel; Mrs. W.
R. Lee and son and Mrs. H. V. Lee,
Nature Can Put
It C n I
The lives of most women are
full of worry. Men's troubles are
bad enough, but women's are
worse. Worry makes women sick.
It pulls them down, and in their
weakened condition they are sub subject
ject subject to all the pains, aches, weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses that are peculiar to the sex.
Most women neglect their
health, and for this neglect they
pay the penalty. If a woman asks
her neighbors she finds that Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
benefits a woman's whole system.
All druggists. Fluid or tablet form.
Columbus; GA.-Doctor Pierce'3
Favorite Prescription did me a
world of good.
I was suffering
i t caused m e
to be extremely
back ached and
I had severe
pains in my
side, i was rest restless
less restless and could
not sleet) well.
I vas greatly in need of help so
deckled to try the 4 Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription and it was just excellent
in restoring me to health. It made
me feel like a different person."
Mrs. Vivian Goins, 341 28th St.
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCasIuli
Phone 446. 728 Weaon St.
Advertising is almost a sure thing.
For Mechanics they are the
Farmers Will Find This Garment
Most Comfortable and Serviceable.
These garments are sold under an absolute guarantee.
We earnestly Invite your inspection.
Mttnefiimaiiner & C0 0cala' Florlda-
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNiviHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.f
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 236. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets i
the second and four Tuesday eve- j
nings of each month. Visiting breth-1
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms i
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville .
for Jacksonville. .
Atlantic ast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from t. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Lave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 d. m.
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Anive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
I Clothing & Shoe Company. Every- j
thing we sell i guaranteed. We're j
fighting for QUALITY not prices- pj
MAHJM &. COMPANY
A complete line ot
IFF IllVlftlVJ AIIS
for men, boys and childienin j
blue denim, khuki, stifle stripe
hickory stripe ail white drill.
LEE UNION ALLS
nre economical but tiicv .are I
not client). Thcv arc the
rr.ot per fret 'me piece suit
for work or pi iy.
HOME MADE BUTTER
In Quart Jars
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
Agents and Service
Cast Iron Sleel and Brass
General Auto Repairs
G ermine Ford Parts Used in
Ford Repair Work
OCALA MOTOR CO.
N. Main St. Opposite Ocala Iroa
C. E. SIMMONS
c.-, I am attending the op-
"-jr '.i'T tometric association this
" week in the interest of
v$' vour eyes, so that I can
' y. vvt-x give yo" the benefit of
uj -to-the-minute service and knowl knowledge.
edge. knowledge. DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1 :C5 pm
1 :35 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. B.
2:1;: pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2:3 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
For Children There is Nothing
Boy's Combination Work
or Play Suit
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY. MAY 31. 1920
Shall Chaos or Reconstruction
In Europe Follow the Great
BOLSHEVIKS FETTER LIBERTY
Theories Leaders of the Movement
Lay Down and Put Into Practice,
Fly in the Face of Ail Hu Human
man Human Experience.
By FRANK COMERFORD.
All the world except the bolshevik
rulers of Russia Is old-fashioned be behind
hind behind the times. We still cling to the
old superstition that the people
should be the sovereigns, that public
officials are public servants, that the
safest plan of government Is that
form of government which Is nearest
to the people. In the United States
each citizen has one vote. He has a
vote for the men who make the local
laws, the city or village ordinances;
a vote for the man who enforces the
ordinances, the mayor; a vote for the
representatives in the state legislature,
where the laws are made ; for the
governor, who enforces the state laws ;
a vote for the congressmen and sen senators,
ators, senators, who enact the national laws and
formulate the national policies; a vote
for the president, who carries out the
supreme law of the land. While It Is
true that in the case of the president,
we vote for electors who elect the
president, there has not been a single
case wherein an elector has voted
other than he was instructed by the
people. We come together in political
parties, present platforms, and every
citizen has a chance to register his
opinion of men and measures. Hie
citizen has a right to vote at primary
elections and register his choice for
the party candidates and for the dele
gates to the conventions which forma
late the party platforms.
Bolshevik Argument Unsound.
The bolsheviks point out that politi political
cal political parties do not live up to their
platforms; that candidates for office
, default in their promises after tbey
are elected; that representative de
mocracy is frequently not representa representative
tive representative of and responsive to the People.
We know that there is some truth in
this criticism, but we know that it is
our fault. We have the power to ex
press our wants, to record our will.
We also have the power to punish our
betrayal. We can recall from office
recreant public servants; we can add
to our legislation and take over the
power to initiate laws, and compel the
reference of legislation back to the
people before it can become operative
as law. Our public officials are only
our agents ; we hire them, we pay
them ; we can fire them, disgrace them
and punish them If they fall to obey
our instructions. Such is our power.
If we do not use the power intelll
gently and effectively it is our fault
If we are Indifferent to the rights we
possess and fail to use them, the fault
is with us. Therefore, we do not con
demn a system of representative gov
ernment because some of the Individ
. uals who make up the government are
unfit and unworthy of the rights they
The bolsheviks appear to favor a
change In the method of governing
the people. The plan they have adopt
ed is based on the theory that the
people must not be trusted, but that
the officeholders can. Bolshevism is
government from the top down, rather
than from the bottom up. They seem
to go on the theory that power dele
gated through many hands will lose
its corruption just as running water
does. This political theory files in the
face of aU human experience.
In our numbers we have a figure
which for many years has enjoyed a
peculiar reputation; it is the "jester
of numbers. It is the number "23."
It Is known in American slang as
"skiddoo." The bolsheviks inserted in
the constitution a Joker, and oddly
enough they gave it the "sklddoo1
number, "23." It is found in Article 2
of the constitution:
"Being guided by the interest of the
working class as a whole, the Rus
sian Socialist Federal Soviet Repub Republic
lic Republic deprives all individuals and groups
of all rights which could be utilized
by them to the detriment of the so
Here is the big beware sign In the
constitution. What does it mean:
what fears must come into the minds
of men and women in Russia when
they read this paragraph? The con
stitution deprives every one, Individ
ually and collectively, of exercising
any rights he or they may have which
are opposed to bolshevlsm. Did tyr tyranny
anny tyranny ever Impose a more arbitrary,
autocratic ukase? The paragraph con concedes
cedes concedes that Individuals and groups have
. right, and then command the people
not to dare use those rights, If their
exercise might- be detrimental to the
Lenlne-Trotsky government. The right
to voice thoughts Is sentenced to si silence.
lence. silence. Freedom of opinion Is crushed.
Who is to determine what rights, if
exercised, might be detrimental to a
socialist revolution? The meaning It
as plain as the command Is stern. Fall
in line with bolshevlsm or perish, is
the order. If you disagree with our
olans and methods, "be seen but not
I wonder what our good frlenda,
the militant soap boxers, who shout
about freedom of speech, would chink
and say if in these days of unrest the
congress of the United States and the
president should make such a pro pronouncement.
nouncement. pronouncement. America, radical and
conservative, would rise in protest
against any such law. We live, grow
and progress as a people because of
our freedom of thought, speech and
action. Of course, we silence the man
who criminally advocates lawlessness,
and we do it for the same reason that
we arrest the man who spits on the
sidewalk. It Is to conserve the public
welfare, the common good of the great
majority who do not believe in vio violence
lence violence and disorder. What would hap happen
pen happen to our "Red" agitators if they
were in Russia today Instead of in the
United States, and ventured a single
disagreement with the bolshevik pro
gram, either in policy or methods!
This constitutional provision is not a
muffler on free speech, it Is a gag.
What freedom can there be in a
country in which opinion is shackled?
How can a nation make progress ex except
cept except by the conflict and friction of
opinion? In the United States, expe experience
rience experience has taught us that 'be majority
is generally right, that the many can
be trusted. We have put into prac practice
tice practice the idea that many heads are bet better
ter better than one. The bolshevik constitu constitution
tion constitution launches the policy that wisdom
can only come from a few minds the
fewer, the better. This Is the method
they adopted to socialize freedom of
thought, freedom of speech. It means
a communism of ideas, but a very lim limited
ited limited communism. In fact, limited to
the "Holy Seventeen," and the oracle oracle-dictator.
dictator. oracle-dictator. The people are outside the
circumference of this communism. In
their zone communism commands
obedience and silence. The human
race has fought many a fine fight to
take the fetters from the minds oi
'men, and no fight was ever made for a
more essential liberty. When the
;mind of man is not free, what freedom
can there be? The jailing of the body,
'serious as It Is, is only a small in interference
terference interference with man's liberty com
pared with the Imprisonment of his
This constitutional clamp muzzles
.the press. Notwithstanding all the
criticism which may be justly made
against the press, the fact remains
.that the newspapers of the world have
been a- great force for good, a great
power In securing freedom. We see
the world through the eyes of the
newspapers; it is our source of Infor Information
mation Information ; we depend upon It for the
facts upon which we base our opin opinions.
ions. opinions. Notwithstanding the bitter par partisan
tisan partisan character of the press, few pa papers
pers papers know party lines or party preju prejudice
dice prejudice when the public Interest is men menaced.
aced. menaced. The press has thrown the
searchlight of terrible publicity on the
ra tholes and driven out the political
tats. The freedom of the press is in indispensable
dispensable indispensable to free government.
Lenine's Change of Heart.
Lenlne, before he came into power,
was the loudest voice in Russia, cry crying
ing crying for free speech. His pen had
been most bitter against interference
with the freedom of the press. In his
pamphlet, "Lessons of Revolution, he
"The printing establishments of the
labor press are raided. The bolsheviks
are arrested, not infrequently without
accusation, or on the pretext of
charges which are simply calumnious.
Tt may be argued that the prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution of the bolsheviks Is by no means
a violation of free speech, since only
certain persons on specific charges
are thus prosecuted. But such argu arguments
ments arguments bear the earmarks of premedi premeditated
tated premeditated untruth. For why should printing
offices be raided, newspapers sup suppressed,
pressed, suppressed, for the climes of individuals,
even if these crimes are proven and
sustained by law? It would be alto altogether
gether altogether different If the government de declared
clared declared criminal the entire bolshevik
iparty, its ideas and views. But every everyone
one everyone knows 'that the government of
free Russia never could, and Indeed
never attempted to do anything of the
Lenine coming into power, wrote
into the constitution a new crime. He
declared all opposition to the bolshe bolshevik
vik bolshevik program a crime. On this high
moral ground he struck down freedom
tof thought, freedom of speech, free freedom
dom freedom of opinion and freedom of the
In the language of a great radical,
the time will come when the silence
of the people of Russia will be more
powerful than the voices throttled by
the bolshevik gag today.
(Copyright. 1910. Western Newspaper Union)
. Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
New York Market
Temperature this morning, 67; this
We regret to hear of a fire at Oak
last night, by which Mr. Webber lost
his home, store and little ice factory.
James Fielding of Belleview. an
University student, has taken a posi position
tion position with the Court Pharmacy.
Have you joined the 400? Ask
The candidates will meet the peo people
ple people of Pedro this evening, and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening will spellbind those of
Mr. J. D. Kensett of Tampa, com commercial"
mercial" commercial" agent of the A. C. L., was
here Saturday, visiting Mr. H. C.
Red Cedar Compound 25 cents tne
package, two for 2G cents, on June 9,
10 and 11th at Gerig's One Cent
Mr. Alfred D. Stark, traveler for
one of New York's biggest millinery
firms, has been in the city on a busi business
ness business visit.
Have you joined the 400? Ask
Messrs. G. R. Copeland and C. P.
Huech, two young University stu students,
dents, students, were in town today on their
way to St. Petersburg.
The Star regrets to learn that Mrs.
Parker Painter, who left a few days
ago for a visit to the home of her
parents in Texas, is quite ill.
Mrs. Emily Green returned today
from her visit to Tampa. Accompany Accompanying
ing Accompanying her was Miss Helen Van Dusen,
who will be a pupil at the industrial
Have you joined the 400? Ask
. The Rotarians will hold their picnic
on Lake Weir Wednesday, day after
tomorrow evening. John Taylor's
dock will be the rendezvous and all
should be there by 6:30.
Mrs. Emily B. Green returned home
thif afternoon from Tampa, where she
visited at the home of her sister,
Mrs. G. S. Movers for a few days.
Mrs. Green accompanied Dr. and Mrs.
Walter Hood to Tampa in theif car.
Dr. and Mrs. Hood will be the guests
of Mrs. Hood's nephew, Mr. Osco. Ze Ze-wadski
wadski Ze-wadski and family.
James Strain, for many years the
Star's faithful janitor and pressman,
but for several months in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, has returned to his old home and
his old job, and we are unaffectedly
glad to have him with us again. Jim
has been working for the Atlantic
National Bank, the managers of which
gave him a good recommendation.
Jim is hardworking and honest wher wherever
ever wherever he goes.
W. K. Lane M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose anil
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf
No one Is ever so Ignorant as not
to know that if he does not produce his
bread, and still eats, that some one is
producing it for him. No one is ever
so Ignorant as not to know that if he
shirks his corner of the common bur burden
den burden some one else's corner is made
that much heavier. No one is so ig ignorant
norant ignorant as not to know that If he tells
a lie, he lowers the face value of every
other man's truth-telling for the as assassination
sassination assassination of human faith in the
spoken word goes like a shudder
through all society. But, knowing
these things, men go on and practice
them Just the same. Why? Because
the immediate selfish advantage over overshadows
shadows overshadows the total social good.
Some people Imagine that legisla legislation
tion legislation can take the place of industry,
thrift and personal initiative. There
never was a greater mistake. Men
must earn what they get The gov government
ernment government has nothing except as the
people pay out of their own earning.
The government has nothing to give.
Those who expect something they did
not earn are generally disappointed.
The mother of the girl at the univer university
sity university who was voted the most popular
will probably get plenty of help 1b the
house work when vacation comes, be because
cause because the sweet-natured girl is usually
helpful. It is the girl who wins the
distinction of being most beautiful who
will shy at the dishes.
It Is announced by a scientific Jour Journal
nal Journal that sugar has been found growing
on fir trees in British Columbia. But
the value of the discovery is modified
by the admission that fir sugar is not
expected to become a factor in the
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Have you joined the 400? Ask
i fZ -. wVwVw1 O w" w C C?v rC C
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c.; one month. $3. Payable in ad-
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
private bath, to rent for summer
months. No children. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Phone 332. 29-tf
FOR SALE 20 acres pine timber and
10 acres hardwood; 14 -mile to R.
R. siding Chas. P. Haycraft, Box
43, Route B. Ocala, Fla. 27-3tdly
WANTED By married mart of long
experience, position as clerk in
grocery, hardware or dry goods
store. Can furnish best of refer refer-erences.
erences. refer-erences. If interested, .Address
"New Comer," care the Star, or
phone 233. 24-6t
FOR SALE Potato plants, genuine
Porto Ricos, immediate delivery;
$1.75 per thousand f. o. b. Ocala.
C. H. Cooner, 746 Wyomina St.,
Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR RENT Seven room house, fur furnished;
nished; furnished; until October 1. Two blocks
from courthouse. Address, "R,"
care Star office, or cal phone 544. 6t
FOR RENT Six room cottage, 11
modern conveniences; nice little
garden in back; $15 per month. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. L. Carter, 211 Fifth St.,
or phone 526. 25-6t
FOR SALE 14 Ford in first class
condition; engine just overhauled.
Price $250. James Engesser, Dixie
Garage, -West Broadway, phone
FOR SALE-U have on hand 800
pounds of home cured hams, sides
and shoulders. Every piece guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed or money returned. Price
35c. a pound. W. D. Donaldson, Box
231, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
FOR RENT At reasonable summer
rates until October 1st, second floor
furnished apartment in St. Augus Augustine;
tine; Augustine; two bedrooms, reception hall,
dining room with kitchenette, use
of bath room on same floor; by the
month or summer. Address, St.
Augustine, care the Star. 26-6t
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
HADSOCK'S t WOOD YARD Phone
your orders' to Smoak's Shop. Phone
FURNITURE. ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-seil-ing.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. ifiT.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St. tf
WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at
Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf
WANTED Farm 25 to 100 acres,
also large tract. Will consider a
timber tract also and a home in
town. Write what you have to offer.
. Box 158, Toccoa, Ga. It
FOR SALE Twenty-five acres on
South Orange avenue, fifteen clear cleared.
ed. cleared. Quick sale, cash $900. Lottie
Matzler, Reno. Nevada. 29-Ct
FOR RENT Five room house at the
corner of South Fourth street and
Orange avenue. Apply to Mrs.
Frank Harris, phone 88, or at Ocala
Banner office. 31-3t
Have you joined the 400? Ask
Ocala Anitto aiudl Garage Company
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars.
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any, car, selling at the price.
$2,225.00 EDeMwrecS to. Ocala
w S5 Ok .O. jOi TTk .O. TN. ..
ESSEX STUBEBAKEM I
(Go MumFplny 9 qcaia.
(j ADAMS &J
ft t M ItH IM fl 1 1! iwnm,
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those who
have passed beyond. We are prepar prepared
ed prepared to furnish a monument and will
bring to the work all the skill of ex experience
perience experience and all the care induced by
sympathy with your idea of a fitting
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
NOTICE. OF SALE OP SCHOOL DIS DISTRICT
TRICT DISTRICT BONDS
Notice Is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction for Marlon
county, Florida, will receive bids up to
Jane 10th. 1920
for the purchase of one or more of the
ten one thousand dollar bonds to be
issued by the Reddlck Special Tax
School District No. 6, Marlon county,
Fla., said bonds bearing five per cent,
interest, payable semi-annually, matur maturing
ing maturing as follows:
one bond due and payable July 1st,
One bond due and payable July .'St,
One bond due and payable July 1st,
Three bonds due and payable July
Four tbonds due and payable July lstj
A deposit in the form of a certified
check, payable to the order of the the-Board
Board the-Board of Public Instruction for Marlon
county, Fla., in the sum of five per cent,
must accompany each !bid. The board
reserves' the right to reject any and
All communications should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to W. D. Cam, Ocala. Fla.
By order of the Board of Public In Instruction.
struction. Instruction. Marion County, Fla., this the
5tli day of May., 1920. W. D. CARN,
Find PEPSINOL a Wonderful Restor Restorer
er Restorer and Creator of Strength!
Your physician will tell you it is
not middle age or old age that de de-stioys
stioys de-stioys your strength, makes you weak
and feeble. This condition is usually
caused by poor circulation or blocd
impoverished by poor digestion nd
loss of appetite.
Pepsinol overcomes weakness and
feebleness in men and women of all
ages by putting into your blood the
strengthening elements needed to
build up wasted tissues. It does this
by helping your stomach do its work,
by stimulating your digestive system
so that it can assimilate all your food
and by creating a hearty, healthy op op-petite.
petite. op-petite. J. J. GERIG
mi 'iii'i'Ufiiiu iiiiniHimjil
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
yry. .O. .-?". -tv. -tv. yr-. .-Tv rv
A. E. GERIG
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE:
Marion-Dunn lxxlge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets cn the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
I ai i.t: T.-.A
mere s nu uuug uut
Satisfaction in buying be-
I in using because of
1 iW 1 1 BUM V4 Vb
in eatidif the goodies it raise
because tbey are pure and
Calumet contains only such
ingredients as have been ap approved
proved approved officially by the U. S.
r ood Authorities.
You save uken yon buy it
1 You save when you use U
J. E, KAVANAUGH
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 31, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05587
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
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ALTO2 752fd46a07e336d6d5d220faa0b36ea2 685123
ALTO3 7182e5a164b1b68848cdc81ca3ef70ba 459817
ALTO4 6d05d805511cd874010e4243e7560865 687999
METS1 unknownx-mets 214da8f483f001fe6f5532e5fe5e36f6 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main